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About The Daily journal. (Salem, Or.) 1899-1903 | View This Issue
SALEM, OREGON MONDAY JULY 17 1899.
Home Made Goods,
Specials: A very slectei
imp nf RmA Knee Pant Suits
of our own goods made up in
New York. Get ONE FOR"
All sizes of Boy's Black Hose,
the very best to be had: Ask
extra sizes and extra longs
No matter what size you call
for we have them. A special
drive on them.
The finest line of Crash Hats
for Men and Boys to be
found, in Patterns and
Chill The Oregon
Overcoats and Blankets
Are Needed Badly.
Work Appears for the Emergency
NOOYii$ Jkttih STORfc
Red Cross Shoes
Our hospital and nurse Shoes,
also Oxfords, have arrived. Try
a pair if you want soild com
fort. Our big Shoe sale is still
on we are cutting prices right
and left we buy our goods 10
per cent, cheaper than inexper
ienced opposition, hence can
and do easily undersell them.
275 Commercial St.
GREAT SLAUGHTER SHOE SALE.
Per Cent Reduction
On All Shoes
Wc am not
KILLING THE DEAD. go
t making Low Prices on Dead Stock, anil blowing about it as a marvel,
but wo arc
SLAUGHTERING THE LIVING:-
Hewing down a clean, live, stock, level with the dirt which is associated
with cheap prices.
NEW UP-TO-DATE STYLES!
Every Shoo in the houw subject to tho 20 per cent reduction.
UoolH.maiked in plain 11 res.
C 2 iOrlpiintor of Low Prices.
Jr IWeSh no them Free.
c-JrystfJ A NEW SHOE STORE,
W W WWIw fc W W fcW V w
04 STATE STREET.
lly Aiaoclntcil I'm lo the Jonrnnl.
San Fiias'cibco, July 17. About 200
Oregon volunteers am in need of over
coats and the government lias been
nsked to supply them for temporary iiho
to bo returned when the men am must
ered out. If tills is not dono tho stato
and city red cross societies projoso to
contribute to the fund for the purchase
of the garments required by the volun
n ripnmnrp of old yoods. but all new Spring Stock
vvwww - KJ . -4. a ,
boueht at the very lowest cash price. We can lit any toot--
. r , .' i. - i mMv d'e om twirltliK. AA!tr F.F.
sizes irom imams uj tu mens 'j" ...-! ..
N,Ar hn iirh nn onoortunitv been offered to the people ot
Salem. Call and convince yourself of the genuineness of
SALEM SHOE STORE
88 State St. Ladd & Vvh Bank Uldg.
Sax FitANciHCo, July, 17. (leneral
Summers, commanding the Second Or
egon volunteers, said:
"Tho government should have pro
yided these tilings for tho returning vol
unteers. Wo are the pioneers of an
army to comu from Manila, and, let mu
tell you, if something is not done it will
be worse hero than It was in Cuba.
Them will 1h hundreds of deaths from
pneumonia. The United States should
turn over to tho hospital and keep on
hand at least 5,000 blankets and 5,000
overcoats. Tlioy will bo needed, and,
as their Ubu will bo only temjwrary, tho
government can have them back again.
If this Ib not dono San Francisco is go
ing to bo a great graveyard for tho vol
unteers." "Tho clothing tho Oregon meif worn
in the tropical ,1'hllipplnoH Is all they
have to protect their bodies from tho
pneumonlu-ladcn fog of tho presidio."
Tho men of Oregon got a taste of San
Francisco wenthcr In July the night be
fore last. Forty men wero left in
charge of tho camp while the others
were being entertained.
Tho fog rolled in upon them in dense
banks, soaking through their tight khaki
suits tothoir skins. General Summers
was busy in tho city nearly all day, but
ho reached camp last evening, shortly
after 0 o'clock. The first thing that
struck his eye was tho number of his
men doing guard duty in their, khaki
Huits. The fog whs then rolling in, and
the trees were heavy witli moisture.
Them wero some people waiting to greet
tho general, but lie overlooked them un
til ho had cared for his mun. He called
"Why have not Uiomj guards their
overcoats on?" he asked.
"They have none," was the answer.
"Well, get them some," said the
general. "Scour the vamp and take
thorn wherever you And them. ' Tho
bovstthoare going to town can afford
to 1)0 without thorn, but thase sentries
must have overcoats or else the guard
must be called in. I willhaye no guard
if I cannot have overcoats on them.
"Scour the camp. Take overcoats
wherever you find them. No sentry
must stand guard without one. II mo
cannot get the overcoats wo will have no
guard at all. We are short of overcoats
and blankets. Now, we am going to in
fringe on the hospitality of California
and see if we can get the loan of what
we need. Failing in that,. I wi 1 make
arrangements with Governor Geer to
buy blanket and overcoats from tho
quartermaster's department, and then
let tho boys turn them in to the state of
Oregon, receiving the money they havo
paid for thorn."
Tho Oregon mon shiver while thou
sands of coats and blankets nro piled
high in tho quartermaster's department
at tho Presidio. Only half tho men havo
sufficient coata and blankets; the other
half stand the cold Jas best they can.
Tho Oregon boys have stoves in tho
tents, but that only increases tho dan
ger unless tho men have protection out
side "Arrangements will bo made tomor
row for mustcrlnout, and thomen will
probably remain hero for two or three
weeks before everything Is over. 1 shall
get them away as soon as possible, and
thoy have promised to go in a body to
Portland. The filial payment will glvo
to each man something like $100. The
settlement will bo made after leaving
tills city, tho pay-car going north with
An Albany 'AV.tn Gets Away
With the Prize.
Or Aaaoclnted Prena to tlie Jonrnnl.
Washington, July 17. C. II. Winn,
of Albany, Or., was today apHiuted
census supervisor of the tlrst district of
War Tx on Checks.
WANiii.vciro.v, July 17. Commissioner
Wilson, of the Internal revenue depart
ment, lias Issued u circular absolutely
prohibiting banks from iillixlng Btnmps
to checks unstaniied when presented,
and requiring them to return tho same
to the drawers. In his circular to col
lectors, tho eoniniissionor says:
"You are directed to notify the banks
that am guilty of stamping utintnmpcd
checks that if the practice is not iuimu
diatoly discontinued, thoy will bo re
ported to the United States district at
torney for prosecution."
The Day's Crimes,
lly Anioclnteil l're lo (lie Jonrnnl.
Yokohama, July 17. Tho tripplo
murder of an American named Ward
and two Japatno women brings nn
American sailor nnmed Miller under the
Japane.-o luw, iib tho susK'cted mur
derer. This is the first case under tho
now treaty, which conies into force to
day. Lab Vkoab, N. M., July 17. Meagre
details are received of u pitched battle
between the sheriff's posBO and a gang o
outlaws. Tho affray occurred near Ci
marron. .1. W. larr, a member ol tnu
posse wus killed. Deputies Love and
Smith are probably fatally woulded.
W. II. Iteno is also wounded. Tho ioh
tiers were uninjured.
Is Subjected to Censorship.
Facts Leaking Out Via Hong
Have Been Misrepresented tc
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
oiri ma WWII CO.. w veM.
started thN morning,
There were live
Jachsonvillk, l;hi., July 17. Tho
United States district attorney ltero has
been warned from Washington to be
ware of filibustering oxoditions expedi
tious from the Florida coast to Hondu
ras, Nicaragua and other Central Amer
The annual Sunday school picnic will
be held utMorningsido Tuesday. All leave
the church at 0 a. in. for tho picnic.
Ilr Anaovlntetl I'rma In I lie Jonrnnl.
Poim.ANn, July 17. Henry Oliver, a,
t year old son of a French fisherman,
was instantly killed this morning, being
run over by uheavy truck at corner
First and Washington streets.
I'oiiti.anii, July 17. Iiuis Aiders, a
painter, working on a building corner of
Third and Hiirnslde streets, fell from
tho scaffold this afternoon, his head
striking the pavement. Ho died nlmott
rz jm. - & r
I I I :
f Vr t
lly Anant'lnlFil Prc to tlir Jonrnnl.
Manii,, July 17. Via Hong Kong.
Tho constantly increasing strictness of
censorship of tho press dispatches which
has prevented cabling to tho United
States anything that did not reflect the
ollicial views of important events and
conditions has resulted in a United ef
fort on tho part of correspondents hem
to secure on abatement of the rigor of
It has resulted hi tho framing nf u
statement which was presented to Gen
eral Otis. Tho correspondents had two
long interviews with General OiIh In the
course of which they claimed that the
evident purjioso of tho censorship was
not to keep information from the enemy
but to keep from tho public a knowledge
of the real condition of affairs hero.
()tl finally promised greater liberality,
agreeing to pass all matter that homlght
consider not detrimental to the inter
ests ot the United States.
The statement of the correspondents
says In part: "The undersigned staff
correspondents of American nowstmpurH
stationed in Manila unite in the follow
ing statements: "We believe that from
tho ollicial dispatches made public in
Washington tho people of the United
States have not received a coriect im
pression of the situation in the Philip
pines hut that the dispatches have pre
sented an ultra optimistic view not
shared by the general olllcers in the
Wo believe Unit the dlsputohoH err
in the declaration that the situation Is
well in hand, mid the assumption that
tho insurrection can he sticcdlty ended
without a greatly increased force. We
think that the t euaclty of the Filipino
purK)Mo has been under estimated,
The censorship has compelled us t
participate in this misrepresentation by
exercising or altering uiicontrovertid
statements of facts on tint plea, as Gun.
errl Otis stated, that thoy would alarm
the HHplo at homo.
Haiiiusiiuiui, I'a., July 17. The move
munt of tho First and Third battalions
of tho 10th infantry, from camp Meade
to tho Philippines, via Han Francisco
Brooklyn Rapid Transit Com
pany Running Cars.
Still Filching Out the
News From the Atlin Gold
Ilr Annnolitteil Prmn in Ihr Jonrnnl.
Nnw Yoiik, July 17. About two
thirds of the cars on all tho lines of the
Brooklyn Hapld Transit Company, ex
cept the Nassau system are running this
morning. Tho cars are all policed, with
from one to four patrolmen on each, ex
cept on the Putnam and Halsey street
riesldent Itossltur satd that the men
who went out yesterday reported for
this morning. Uhas. W. MoICoiulo,
chairman of the committee of strikers
said today the men were holding their
own and would surely win.
On several of the lines petty annoy
ances wore given mon operating carH,but
nothing of serious nature took place.
Seven American Miners Drowned by
a Tidal Wavo.
Ilr Atiolnlril I'rra (o tlir Jonrnnl,
Dhwkii, July 17. Tho supreme court
today unanimously decided the eight
hour law unconstitutional. The law
which was enacted at the late session of
the legislature applies only to mines,
smelters and nilllu for rcdtiatlon of ores,
Ci.kvhi.ani), July 17. Couductois and
inoUirmeu of the street railway qyntein,
who were on strike last month, went
out again this morning. They claim
the company has not lived up to the
agreement made, which ended tho for
Wauack, July 17. M. St. Clair tes
idled this morning that he heard Cor
coran telling tho miners there would ho
n meeting of the union on the morning
of April !.t), Saw Corcoran sitting on n
Ikix oar when the train pulled out and
again when the train came buck.
Frank Culhortson, manager of tho
Tiger mine called Corcoran out of the
union hall that morning. Defendants
said the men were going to Wardiier to
Induce Die men not to work.
Ilr Amoclnlnl lrc to Ihr Jonrnnl.
Vancouvku, It, C, July 17, Steamer
Cuteh arrived last night from Skagway
with Yukon miners. Tho purser, Mr.
Turner, rojiorts $'J00,000 of gold dust m
deposited In the ship's safe.
l'roni Atlin conies the news of the
amicable settlement of nil past trouble
between tho Americans who staked
claims, prior to the passing of tho Alien
law, who are now allowed full privilege
and titles to same,
Skatti.k, July 17. News of the drown
ing of seven men at Turanagaiu Arm hai
been received from from Cook Inlet,
Alaska. Those drowned were: A. II.
Johnson, Mnlone N. Y., Louis Peterson,
of Chicago ; Chris Madison, of Chicago;
n man named Porter, California; ami
one named Hutchinson, of Kockford,
Ills., and Fwo unknown. They wero In
three row lioats when overtaken by a
great tidal wave, which swamped their
CitiuAiio, July 17. A speiilal to the
Tribune, from Victoria, siiys: The
steamer Tees brings the news of the
death of a party of eleven prospectorH by
drowning near Windy Arm. Those
known to havo been lost am Mr. and
Mrs. Miles, of Vancouvei ; Mrs. Khiniu
ami daughter and a young man named
Skattlb, July 17. The steamer Laur.
uda arrived today from St. Mlulmolc,
No hlg amounts of gold dust were
Ice Cream and
Miss Minnie McClalu is tho guest
Mrs. Hal Puttnu.
Miss Carrie Hall of Walla Walla loft
for home today.
Mrs. Col. Olmsted mid edaughtor,
Missus May Musou mid Mildred Itiser
went to Portland tixiay.
David McCullv and urandsou Itov.
I and Mrs. W. II. Duucy left today for
Joseph, Ore., to visit.
IS4 Statu t.
GiiiCAuo. July 17. Septombei 7ljf,
Cash 3 red 71.
Has Fkancisoo, July, I8.-Caih 1.08f
rr vr y tv tt vrn rr ty vr-nrvv vi tt v yrrrmrf wyrrr rrvr-
los. Meyers & Sons
Cl SALEM'S GREATEST STORE Qj
IUVKT YOl It KYKH ON UH.
If you are looking for sicctaelos or
eyeglasses. Bciontlur methods run all
all through our ImsitiHsu of fitting sight
mill xivliL lililoH.
If you are unable to pay a fair price
for lriiiHMM. make the fact known to us
! and wo will furnish thom free of charge
If any one l really too ixor to pay.
All school children should have their
oyoa tested before entering school.
Come in any time. No charge for the
BARR'S JEWELRY STORE
310 STATU BTHI1BT,
Remember Ottr GRFRT SflLFI
XXXXXXXJlXXX-1 L-i 1 1 tJl ILm-
Cor. State and Liberty Sis. Salem, Ore.
San Francisco Excursion
Only $17,50 for the Round Trip,
Plenty of time to see everything,
AN IDEAL SUMMER OUTING,
Leave Salem August 3d
stHp trine in At. Hamilton. Tumalaoias. Berkley. Palo Alto
and various places of Interest. For detailed information and
tBeti, enquire of W. W. SKiNNFR.or H. D. Patton, Salem,
or Cr, C. W, BARR, Manager, Lebanon, Ore.
COMMENCING TOMORROW MORNING and lasting
V Wliilc our buyers are East we propose to reduce the stock"
p clean out the store v make many improvements, and in an
elaborate way prepare to receive the extensive' (lines which
p they will purchase direct from the factories
WB WANT TO RBDUOB
WILL. YOU HELP US?
WE WILL SURPASS X X X X X
ALL FORMER EFFORTS IN THIS
U hti L It ii ii U il AU t AL iA At JtUiiiiiiUitiA IL li 11
IllAllTl I ' ill! I fin 1 liif il IllfcAyHf1 Jtifc ft, rtS jfcmllAiil'iAM r-